unclarity

unclarity

(ʌnˈklærɪtɪ)
n
lack of clarity; ambiguity
References in periodicals archive ?
Perhaps the development of modern drugs makes the issue of dispensing medicines more important for the pharmacist, who must be vigilant when reading the prescription and examine every one very carefully so as not to fall in error caused by the unclarity of the doctor's handwriting, therefore, the pharmacist should not prepare nor dispense the medicines before comprehending and knowing for sure what the doctor has written accurately.
> Ambivalence: Ambivalence translates into some mushy, muddy unclarity. So you do your best to sort out the shoulds and wants, and push aside the anxiety, but after all that you are still "feeling" undecided.
Revenue was mainly impacted by unclarity in the public sector in Finland because of the prolonged contract negotiations.
The fear of economic growth, stable exchange rate , unclarity on IMF matter despite PM praising his economic team could not uplift the market on Thursday.
The abbreviation [C.sub.HL] ("computational system of human language"), occasionally used by Chomsky, is therefore at least problematic, as long as the unclarity persists regarding the connection between the logico-deductive descriptive system and the concrete biological-mental system.
Rather, it is that the specter of disruption "constructs" unclarity where none was perceived before.
al Little bit of unclarity on 2008 grouping and merging the various process and arriving at 5 processes.
First, some unclarity about private and public entities will persist.
We may have a number of failings as authors, but the unclarity ES perceives may be a function of her failing to see the overall intent of the chapter in context.
This, in turn, results in some unclarity about the value stream that could be created by using PPPs for such projects.
Notes: For Contract Documents to contain an error or unclarity may make an inquiry to Patrick A.Womack, P.E., of City of Leander at 512-259-2640.
There is much unclarity: Emden talks here, and elsewhere, about normative claims about "reality"; but normative claims are claims about what ought, should, is required, etc.